A Table to find Easter Day, from the pre-alendar as is necessary for the HIS Table contains so much of the sent Time till the Year 1899, inclusive. Gold. Day of the | Sunday No. Month. Letter. 14 March 21 C D determining of Easter; to find which, look for the Golden Number of the Year in the first Column of the Table, against which stands the Day of the Paschal Full Moon; then look in the third Column for the Sunday Letter, F next after the Day of the Full Moon; and the Day of the Month standing against that Sunday Letter is Easterday. If the Full Moon happen upon a Sunday, then (according to the first Rule) the next Sunday after is Easterday. Ꮹ 26 28 16 29 30 31 65 7 F.. 10 12. D. 13 14 B.. 19 20 21 F 22 222222 23 Α 24 25 To find the Golden Number or Prime, add one to the year of our Lord, and then divide by 19; the Remainder, if any, is the Golden Number; but if nothing remain, then 19 is the Golden Number. F To find the Dominical or Sunday Letter according to the Calendar, until the year 1799, inclusive, add to the Year of our Lord its fourth Part, omitting fractions, and also the Number 1: Divide the sum by 7; and if there be no Remainder, then A is the Sunday Letter: But if any Num- 6 B ber remain, then the Letter standing against that Number in the small annexed Table, is the Sunday Letter. For the next Century, that is, from the Year 1800 till the Year 1899, inclusive, add to the current Year only its fourth part, and then divide by 7; and proceed as in the last Rule. Note, That in all Bissextile or Leap-Years, the Letter found as above will be the Sunday Letter from the intercalated Day exclusive, to the end of the Year. Another O make use of the preceding Table, find the Sunday Letter for the Year in the uppermoft line, and the Golden Number, or Prime, in the column of Golden Numbers, and against the Prime, in the fame line, under the Sunday Letter, you have the day of the Month on which EASTER falleth that year. But, Note, That the name of the Month is fet on the left hand, or just with the figure, and followeth not as in other tables, by defcent, but collaterally. A TABLE |